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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 58 (some duplicates have been removed)
's unparalleled talent, jackson's legacy was tarnished by addiction, his loneliness, the ultimate scandal, and now a revealing new book is shedding fresh light on his private struggles, so here's abc's nick watt. ♪ thriller >> there hasn't been anyone that famous in a single moment as he was during "thriller" time. i think that was probably the peak of celebrity for a human being. >> reporter: randall sullivan, the highly acclaimed journalist, spent three years getting behind the mask of the most celebrated entertainer our world has ever known. it's a tale of family, fame, lost childhood and startling accusations that you won't have heard before. the portrait of a prescription drug addict who could spend $250,000 on a shopping spree without thinking. >> the shopping, like the drugs, were -- was a painkiller for him. >> reporter: apparently michael jackson would call business partners and ask them to bring around bags of cash. >> in one case that's a phone call asking for 7.5 million. for some reason it was like a french fry bag, and he gave it to michael, so that became an in joke of, i want you
. such a big heart. >> reporter: an unparalleled passion. but that life was cut short. around 4:00 monday morning, as she slept in her friend's car, they crashed into a another car. >> i think she woke up from the first impact and kind of panicked. and maybe tried to get out of the car. >> reporter: and took off her seat belt. >> another car from behind hit them full speed. >> reporter: the damage to her brain was too much. at 27 years old, eri$27 years or life. >> there were three called involved in this accident. everybody walked away from injuries. the difference of having the seat belt on and off makes a difference. >> reporter: according to the u.s. department of transportation, in the thanksgiving holiday period in 2010, 337 people died on the road nationwide. 55% of them were not wearing seat belts. and during the night hours between 6:00 and 5:59 in the morning, the people killed not wearing seat belts, jumped to 64%. san jose police lieutenant rick wegher says cautions are important this holiday week. >> we're all busy during the holiday times. we're worried about getting to wher
elsewhere and a better shopping experience. >> we have unparallel service. we know what we're talking about and fit people into clothing and feel good. >> there's a more joyious mood here. >> reporter: many shoppers here on fourth street said they come here to avoid the chaos that is in the big box stores. >> small businesses, there's more original gifts and easier to bayou sneek things for folks. >> reporter: here's something that you will not find at a mall. this man is rocking out in a convertible. >> and we're now counting down to cyber monday. we'll give you tips how to save on line go to cbs5.com,/cyber monday. >>> boxer hector camacho died. he was taken off life support. he was declared brain dead after he was shot on thursday. the driver of the other car is also dead. he is a former boxing world champion. he was 50 years old. >>> actor larry hagman that played a corrupt oil man on dallas has passed away. he was jr ewing on the program that airs on cbs from 1978 to 1991 and that episode who shot jr in 1980 broke tv ratings. he died from complications from cancer yesterday. he was 81.
by on screen care with unparalleled first responder action that can save the live, tourniquet therapy, clotting agents, understanding, robust immediatevac capibility, and then a continuing continuum to germany and back to the states in the c130's, the flying icu's which the air force has, which you are safer in the air at 30,000 feet than you are in 90 percent of the icu's in this country. they do not lose patients over the atlantic. they do not lose patients over the pacific and, remember, they transport them within days, days, of them being critically injured. the patient will wake up for the first time in a hospital in the states. that is often the first time they wake up. that's how fast the medevac system goes. wouldn't it be a shame to waste that compartment of skills on a mass casualty event that occurs here. well, we have hospitals and they're going to be okay and we have a robust provider system, and you do, one that the cities and counties and states should be proud of. because they get it. they get it out here. but the hospitals, they will have to figure it out. but what if y
is that the folks on the ground say this is the most incredible event they have seen since 9/11, there is unparallel december makes going -- >> they are prepared to stay. >>> abc is helping the victims and asking you to pitch in, too. designated today as a day of giving throughout the day's programming, you will be encouraged to make a donation. all you have to do is next abc to the number, 90999, you will make a donation of $10. call 800 help now, to make a pledge. they of giving starts at the beginning of good morning america in 10 minutes. >>> democracy 2012, the 4 hours away from election day. heading to the polls. >> one is question four , the dream act, sherrie johnson is live with more to explain. >> we are here in federal hill, 24 hours, folks will head to the election. question number four, the dream act. the question that would give undocumented students brought in to the country an educated at maryland high school to continue their education by making them eligible for in state tuition rates at state universities. only after having established a history of filing tax returns, studying at
's unparalleled in recent years with one of the strikes, the missiles from gaza actually landing in a suburb of tel aviv. what is the next step to hopefully de-escalate this crisis? >> i'm not sure. the next step, if it is going to be deessa cated the next step is for the president to talk to perhaps to the egyptians and through them to hamas and get everybody to step back. that's what hopefully will happen. >> eliot: hamas has been launching, as i just said, on a daily basis 1,000 missiles over the past year. israel said enough is enough. the president has clearly stated as rightly he should, that hamas' behavior in ghana is unacceptable. was the israeli response appropriate? >> the israeli response was appropriate and far less violent than would be justified. the principal of proportionality in international law does not mean that you have to do only what the other side did. it means your response must be limited to what is proportional to the necessity to stop the aggression. the aggression is the firing of rockets. w
an unparalleled and unflinching commitment to the constitution of small and limited government. i have no doubt, no doubt that ted cruise will quickly emerge as one of congress's key spokesman and leaders for revival of the structural constitution standing alongside senator mike lee. please extend a warm welcome to longtime fellow federalist, a u.s. senator elected crews of texas. [applause] >> thank you the federalist society seemed like a major power but it is truly breathtaking how we have journeyed together. the first thing i had to say to everyone here, there are a lot of men and women in this room who believed in this crazy, improbable journey when no one in their right mind would have. who expressed the same forbearance leonard discussed. although i have to admit the are you frigging crazy was implied. but leonard is too diplomatic to actually have said that out loud. i have to tell you two years ago i sat in this room and listened to than brand new senator mike lee stand and give a speech that was just jaw dropping. let me be very clear. there is no united states senator, in the u.s. se
in an unparalleled age. since we've been keepin records on incomes of the richest from taxs statistics in early 20th century we never saw as large a share of national income going to the richest. one in 1,000 households as we did just before the great recession. their share of national income odadrtled over thisl period to the point where they were pulling down about 1 in $8 in our economy. one in 1,000 households pulling down about 1 inth $8 in our economy before the great recession began. >> you set one to try to solve three mysteries. who done it, who created the circumstances and conditions for the creation of a winner take all economy. and your answer to that one sentence is? >> american politics did it far more than we could believed when started this research. what government has done and not done and the politics that produced it really at the heart of the rise of an economy that has showered huge riches on the very, very, very well off. >> it's politics, stupid? >> exactly. >> and how did they do it? >> through organized combat is the short answer. >> and why does they doco it? >> because t
intellectual with an ability to synthesize complex issues with unparalleled efficiency. desert on issues ranging from some solid research to jewish voting patterns in presidential elections to human rights in north korea in such publications as "the new york times," "wall street journal" and "washington post." for purposes today, should be noted jay served as special envoy for human rights under president george w. bush and in that position, she was known for his forthright criticism that simply the north korean tyranny, but also china and occasionally in south korea for failing to do more to assist north korean refugees and their fight to freedom. she did not spare criticism either of the folks at foggy bottom. he was on him for criticizing state department policies that seem more concerned about preserving the six party talks on north korea's nuclear program and step in the nuclear program itself for promoting human rights in the country. without any further ado ladies and gentlemen can get a warm hudson institute welcome to jay lefkowitz. [applause] >> thank you, can put a warm and gr
unparalleled service. we know what we're talking about. we know how to fit people into clothes and make them look good and make them feel good about themselves. >> more of a joyous move mood than a frenzy. >> reporter: shoppers come here to avoid chaos that they see in big box stores and believe these smaller stores offer higher quality products. >> small businesses there's more original gifts so it's easier to buy unique things for folks. ♪ [ music ] >> reporter: and here's something you wouldn't find at the mall. a local band rocking out on a mini convertible. ♪ [ music ] >> reporter: so no major discounts here you will find like 10, 20%, that's about it. but folks here say small business saturday and this may sound cliche, it's about main street and not wall street. the folks who do know about the event say they intend to come back and shop here tomorrow. live in berkeley, i'm da lin, cbs 5. >> thank you. >>> giants fans spent black friday lined up at at&t park today the world series champs putting single game tickets on sale for orange and black friday. fans waited in line and online
his death, a new book reveals michael's private struggles in unparalleled detail. abc's nick watt has the story. ♪ thriller nights >> reporter: there hasn't been any one that famous in a single moment as he was during "thriller" time. that was probably the peak of celebrity for a human being. >> reporter: randall sullivan highly acclaimed journalist spent three years getting behind the mask of the most celebrated entertainer our world has ever known. a tale of family, fame, lost childhood, and startling accusations. that you won the have heard before. the portrait of a prescription drug addict who could spend $250,000 on a shopping spree without thinking. >> the shopping like the drugs was a painkiller for him. >> reporter: apparently michael jackson would often call business partners and ask them to bring around bags of cash. >> in one case, a phone call, asking mark for $7.5 million. it was like a french fry bag and gave it to michael. an in-joke, well i want you to super size this order. he wanted to have money, to put in his pocket to him that was real money. >> that is look a c
interest in this area. by making our unparalleled collections available to researchers of every level of academic experience by awarding fellowships to advanced scholars and offering programs to the general public, such as tonight's election. we invite you to visit our website at www.dlar.org. tonight we feature a talk by ray raphael. ray raphael headed west the day after he graduated from high school. he was at active in the civil rights movement in the 60s and in the 70s he was in northwest california where he and his wife raised their two sons neck and neil. he taught at a conference of one high school among the redwoods. and he began writing about contemporary issues. he is a prolific writer. his latest book is "mr. president: how and why the founders created a chief executive." it is my pleasure to welcome back to the david library, ray raphael. [applause] >> it is a pleasure to be at the david library with a full and eager crowd. this history is important. we will be talking not about ancient history by contemporary history. the history of the founding and let me start by noting
on bravo is you have unparalleled look at how entrepreneurs think and act. sometimes the two aren't exactly the same. can you give us a sense of how the narrative will unfold as the season goes on? >> sure. we saw episode one last night. that's episode one of eight. so last night was really meant to set up the characters and start to set up the drama. last night we saw a venture capital pitch. we had a brother-sister duo who went in, pitched and bombed. hopefully they will learn and viewers can learn also. >> lessons abound in the show. again, congratulations. looking forward to more. see you next time. >> thanks so much. take care. >> want to mention the dow up almost 150. that's the biggest gain since september 13th. still ahead, a look at how voting in the areas hit hardest by sandy could be affected. what it might mean for the election. take a look at the dow's heat map. some of the moving indices on election day morning. ally bank. why they're always there to talk. i love you, james. don't you love me? i'm a robot. i know. i know you're a robot! but there's more in you than just circui
they stand for. they are a joy to be with. they believe in our country. it is an almost unparalleled i combination of intelligence and commitment to this country, to our duty to promote freedom and peace in the world and, together, we will do our best to give you a new partnership for a new america. [cheers and applause] i want to thank al's children and his father-in-law and his family. i think we carried every state that senator gore and his wife campaigned in. we have established a partnership in this campaign that we will continue into this new administration. if we have learned anything in the world today coming is that we can accomplish more by teamwork, by working together, by bringing out the best and all the people that we seek and we will seek the best and most able and most committed people throughout this country to be a part of our team. we will ask the democrats who believe in our cause to come forward, but we will look, too, among the ranks of independents and republicans who are willing to roll up their sleeves and be a part of the new partnership and get to the busines
precision. rothenberg's unparalleled expertise has earned him appearances on myriad news programs and in countless top-tier must publications. for decades this pair has been washington's most trusted and most accurate voice on all things political, whether it is the outcome of a congressional, gubernatorial or presidential election, they are the source for people who want to be in the know. now, ladies and gentlemen, please welcome charlie cook and stu rothenberg. [applause] >> you know, i look at that, and i think you know what? i really need to find maybe using chris christie's personal trainer wasn't such a great idea. [laughter] anyway, thank you all for coming, and, you know, we always ask for whom the bell tolls, it tolls for thee. ray, thank you for having us back. and, you know, we always -- for stu, you know, leading authorities put our kids through school, have fed them, put clothes on and do a wonderful, wonderful job, and we always love dealing with leading authorities. and it's just a fabulous speakers' bureau. but thank you all for coming out. we've now had one night
in the senate a good man with extraordinary skill and intellect had with unparalleled and unflinching commitment to our constitution of small limited government. i have no doubt that ted cruz will quickly emerge as one of the key spokesman for the constitution state alongside of course senator mike leigh. please extend a warm welcome to long-time federal -- fellow federalist, senator elect ted cruz of texas. [cheers and applause] [applause] >> thank you very, very much. thank you. well, thank you on the planet for that very, very warm welcome. it is great to be back with family. like many people in this room, i've grown up in a federalist society. this has been my home for my entire adult life, my entire professional life. the federalist society having a 30th anniversary now. i first became involved with this group 20 years ago when i was in law school. at this time i have to admit 20 years ago the federalist society 30 seen the established major power, which probably reflects a naÏvetÉ of one out. but it is truly breathtaking how we have journeyed together. the first thing i have to say is th
unparalleled dedication to the constitution of small and limited government. i have no doubt he will quickly emerged as one of congress's leaders for revival of the constitution standing aside senator lee please extend a warm welcome u.s. senator elect 10 cruise from texas. [applause] >> thank you very much. thank you for that warm welcome it is great to be back with family. like many people in the room i have grown up with the federalist society. this is ben by home by attire professional life and federalist decided we have our 30 anniversary i was first involved 20 years ago at all school. at the time the federalist society seemed it was a major power. at reflects the night but it is truly breathtaking. the first thing i have to say there are a lot of men and women in this room that believe in this journey that no one in their right mind would have. to express the same forbearance i have to admit are you freaking crazy? was not part of the plot. [laughter] but leonard is too diplomatic to say that. to talk to a brand-new senator give a speech that was jawed dropping. hurt in the remotely l
a goodman with extraordinary skill and intellect and with unparalleled commitment to our constitution and small limited government. i have no doubt, no doubt that ted will quickly emerge as one of congress's key spokesman and leaders for revival for the constitution standing alongside of course senator mike lee. extend a warm welcome to a long time federal fed ra list senator elect ted crews of texas [applause] >> thank you very much. thank you. well thank you for that very warm welcome. it is great to be back with family. like many people in this room i've grown up with the federalist society. this has been my home for my entire adult life, my entire professional life. we're having our 30th anniversary now. i first became involved with this group 20 years ago when i was in law school. at the time i have to admit 20 years ago the society had already seen this established major power which probably reflects the naivety of a want al. but it is truly breath taking how we have journeyed together. the first thing i have to say to everyone here, there are a lot of men and women in this room
with extraordinary skill and intellect and unparalleled and unflinching commitment to the constitution and small and limited government. i have no doubt, no doubt, that ted cruz will quickly emerge as one of congress' key spokesman and leaders for revival for the structural constitution standing alongside, of course, senator mike lee. please extend a warm welcome to a long time fellow federalist, u.s. senator-elect ted cruz of texas. [applause] >> thank you very much, thank you. [applause] well, thank you, leonard, for that very, very warm welcome. it is great to back with family. like many people in this room, i've grown up with the federalist society. this has been my home for my entire adult life, my entire professional life. federalist society we're having our 30th anniversary now. i first became involved with this group 20 years ago when i was in law school. at the time, i have to admit, 20 years ago, the federalist society already seemed as established with major power, which probably reflects the naivety of me. [laughter] it is truly breathtaking how we have journeyed together. you know,
permission has driven the internet's unparalleled success. at the un last year, president obama spoke strongly about this, saying the u.s. will support a free, open internet so individuals have the of permission to open up their minds. no one has been a more forceful advocate of the economic and social opportunities of the internet than hillary clinton, who delivered a landmark speech in 2010 when she said one of the most fundamental freedoms of the internet age was the freedom to connect. the idea that government should not prevent people from connecting to the internet, to websites, or to each other. internet freedom is sometimes cited to average it as an obstacle to addressing cyber security issues. i disagree. not because i question the importance of the issues and magnitude of the threat, because they are very serious problems we have to address. but i believe, based on my experience, that we can address those issues without undermining core values like internet freedom and privacy. we have put our money is where our mouths are. we have taken important steps. we developed a code
staff and me of that fact. bailey's knowledge of baltimore and maryland is unparalleled. she grew up in northern virginia but settled in baltimore in 1970 where she worked first for the housing commissioner and later for the late mayor william donald chafer. during her years handling projects for the mayor, bailey developed a deep love for baltimore city and a true understanding how baltimore works. bailey became a creative genius at promoting and highlighting the many achievements of the city under mayor schaefer. before mayor schaefer left city hall, he nominated bailey to serve as president of the baltimore city school board. in that role she helped parents and a navigate the school bureaucracy, suggested workable solutions for teachers and brought a commonsense approach to the baltimore city school system. but bailey's knowledge and expertise goes beyond knowing how government works. she has had her pulse on baltimore and on maryland. she knows the key players this the city and state, many on a personal level. for many years bailey has been the go-to person when people need to ge
, tight turning, fun to drive 2013 smart. ♪ >>> saw new york through the unparallel disaster of 9/11. >> the city and state struggle through this superstorm disaster. >> former governor of new york george pataki joining us from new york. governor, thanks very much for coming and let's talk a little bit about what's going on in your state right now, specifically new york city. should the city, based on everything you know right now and it's still relatively early, should the city have been better prepared for this storm? >> you know, i think, wolf, it's too soon to say that at this point. the people had adequate warning that there was going to be a major storm. there were evacuation orders in place. but i don't think anyone was prepared for the magnitude of the storm surge. the flood you just heard about from mrs. mccomb on staten island. the people were notified and, obviously, you have to deal with the public safety issues now and trying to get the power back on and trying to get the transit system running and then after that, after the dust has settled, so to speak. you can look
of the united states. and the unparalleled coverage we've brought you all through the campaign certainly continues today. our cnn correspondents are trailing the candidates. they're diving into the issues. they're talking to voters in every critical battleground state as we count down these final hours to election day. let's begin our coverage this hour, covering mitt romney, the republican nominee is campaigning his way up the east coast today. his latest stop, virginia with 13 critically important electoral votes. president obama took them in 2008. president bush took them in 2004. cnn national political correspondent jim acosta is traveling with the romney campaign. he's joining us now from george mason university in virginia. what's going on? what's the latest, jim? >> reporter: wolf, mitt romney is wrapping up what will be his final campaign stop in the battleground state of virginia. his top campaign officials are predicting a clear and decisive victory tomorrow night. but they're going to be campaigning on election to reach what they're calling the last few undecideds. after his l
, whether it's innovation, entrepreneurship start up, u.s. is unparallel continues to be that way. but if you look in terms of spreading economic benefits broadly throughout the economy, we have not done terribly well in the last thirty years. a reasonable definition of competitive economy is one that is creating a lot of high wage work for the people. so the standard of living don't rise. and on that standard, we have not actually done freely well over the last several decades. a good example, if you take the architect industries you go back to the '50s and '60s which detroit was in the hay day. detroit employed millions of people directly in the spin-off. you take the show piece industry of the current era consumer electronic, smartphones, television, the supply chain for that in asia. a lot of value-added in the united states. a lot of smart people doing creative things. a lot of the work not expanding in the united states. consumer electronic is not the enormous employer that the auto industry is. and the expansion of ford in detroit, it has a big impact here, we're not seeing
or a self-described jeffersonian was president of the united states which is unparalleled. >> everybody in that run except tore his biggest enemy. >> john quincy adams. >> martin van buren is running as a jeffersonian. >> what you find out early here, though, this guy that ruled american politics for 36 years, actual actually didn't get elected until it went to the house. and speaking of 36, it really took 36 ballots to figure out whether thomas jefferson was going to be the president of the united states? >> that vote in the house was so close that joseph nicholson was a congressman from maryland who was brought in on a stretcher to keep voting and his wife would guide his hand. he was a hanging chad early. it was 36 ballots. a ferocious campaign. you can have god and john adams or thomas ovjefferson and no go. what we bemoan now was part and parcel of the republic then and jefferson was the first opposition politician. >> was the 1800 campaign the ugliest? >> the ugliest -- they were running against each other and then 1800 -- >> i mean ever? is. >> oh, sure, sure. it was an existenti
's unparalleled success. at the u.n. last year, president obama spoke strongly about this thing that the u.s. quote will support a free and open internet so individuals have the information to make up their own minds. no one has been a more forceful advocate of the economic and social opportunities of the open internet and secretary of state hillary clinton. who delivered a landmark speech on internet freedom in 2010 when she said that one of the fundamental freedoms of the internet age was the freedom to connect. the idea that government should not prevent people from connecting to the internet, to websites, or to each other. now, internet freedom is sometimes cited as an obstacle to addressing the issues of cybersecurity and intellectual property theft. i disagree with that. i disagree not because i question the importance of issues of the magnitude of the threat. a very serious problem we have to address. but i believe based on my experience that we can address those issues without undermining the core values like internet freedom and privacy. we've put our money where our mouths are at
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 58 (some duplicates have been removed)

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